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NANN has the goal of making the system of care serving Native Americans in Los Angeles County as seamless as possible. Areas of concerns and need are:
1545 Wilshire Blvd., Los Angeles, CA
The Indian Child Welfare Act Task Force is an organization founded in 1989, a collaboration between the Department of Children and Family Services and the Southern California Indian Center. At the onset of 2006, the role of convener and organizer for the ICWA TF was assumed by the American Indian Community (AICC). The AICC and the ICWA TF work to meet the cultural and community needs of American Indian children in the foster care system, The ICWA TF meets the last Tuesday of each month, community stakeholders are encouraged to attend and support the work on Indian Child Welfare issues promoting policy changes as identified and needed, as well as continued American Indian foster home recruitment.
Meeting Address: 1125 West 6th
St. Suite 103, Los Angeles, California
The Native American Veterans Association is a nonprofit organization that assists tribal and nontribal veterans and their families. Services Includes: Assisting vets and dependents when applying for Federal, State and County benefits and all other rights to which they are entitled in the most expedient way possible. · Annual Veteran’s Pow wow honoring Native veterans, and men and women veterans ·
Support and Community every second Saturday of the month for breakfast and information/guest speaker at UAII · Employment and Training for Veterans
(714)- 962-6673: Orange County-Corporate Office (213) 387-5772: Los Angeles Office (323) 274-1070: Highland Park Office Serving the American Indian Community of Los Angeles, Orange and Riverside Counties for 47 years, Southern California Indian Center, INC (SCIC). provides needed support and assistance in the areas of Workplace Development, Education, Family, Support, Multimedia Training, and much more. The goals of SCIC are to promote social, educational, economic self-sufficiency for American Indian, Alaska Native and Native Hawaiian people. To reach these goals SCIC’s objectives are:
1. To promote, foster, and encourage programs for the general welfare, education and social benefit for American Indians.
2. To establish and maintain, cultural, economic and recreational programs for American Indians.
3. To eliminate barriers of discrimination of race, religion, and gender.
4. To educate and broaden the knowledge of the American public on Indian issues and culture, regarding its unique positive contributions to American society.
Employment and Training Program
American Indian Families Partnership
Elder Care Project
Inter-Tribal Entertainment Multimedia Training
Sherman Indian School Transition to College Project
Annual Pow Wow
NANN has the goal of making the system of care serving Native Americans as seamless as possible. Areas of concerns and need are: